BiblioAlertes du 22 février 2013

22 février 2013 par Frank Arnould

Acta Psychologica, vol. 142, n° 1, 2013 :

Bays, R. B., Foley, M. A., & Zabrucky, K. M. Timing does matter : Examining imagery’s impact on the temporal origins of false beliefs, pp. 30‑37. doi:10.1016/j.actpsy.2012.10.004

Applied Cognitive Psychology, vol. 27, n° 1, 2013 :

Eisen, M. L., Gomes, D. M., Lorber, W. G., Perez, C. I., & Uchishiba, H. Using an individual differences approach to examine two distinct types of suggestibility effects, 2–11. doi:10.1002/acp.2864

Goodwin, K. A., Kukucka, J. P., & Hawks, I. M. Co-witness confidence, conformity, and eyewitness memory : An examination of normative and informational social influences, 91–100. doi:10.1002/acp.2877

Havard, C., & Memon, A. The mystery man can help reduce false identification for child witnesses : Evidence from video line-ups, 50–59. doi:10.1002/acp.2870

Lancaster, G. L. J., Vrij, A., Hope, L., & Waller, B. Sorting the liars from the truth tellers : The benefits of asking unanticipated questions on lie detection, 107–114. doi:10.1002/acp.2879

Masip, J., & Herrero, C. ‘What would you say if you were guilty ?’ Suspects’ strategies during a hypothetical behavior analysis interview concerning a serious crime., 60–70. doi:10.1002/acp.2872

Warmelink, L., Vrij, A., Mann, S., & Granhag, P. A. Spatial and temporal details in intentions : A cue to detecting deception, 101–106. doi:10.1002/acp.2878

Experimental Aging Research, vol. 39, n° 2, 2013 :

Overman, A. A., Wiseman, K. D., Allison, M., & Stephens, J. D. W. Age differences and schema effects in memory for crime information, pp. 215‑234. doi:10.1080/0361073X.2013.761914

Frontiers in Human Neuroscience, vol. 7, 2013 :

Sip, K. E., Marchant, J. L., & Petrovic, P. When Pinocchio’s nose does not grow : belief regarding lie-detectability modulates production of deception. doi:10.3389/fnhum.2013.00016. Accès libre en ligne.

Journal of Investigative Psychology and Offender Profiling, vol. 10, n° 1, 2013 :

Clemens, F., Granhag, P. A., & Strömwall, L. A. Counter-interrogation strategies when anticipating questions on intentions, pp. 125–138. doi:10.1002/jip.1387

Öhman, L., Eriksson, A., & Granhag, P. A. Angry voices from the past and present : Effects on adults’ and children’s earwitness memory, pp. 57–70. doi:10.1002/jip.1381

Sharman, S. J., & Powell, M. B. Do cognitive interview instructions contribute to false beliefs and memories ? pp. 114–124. doi:10.1002/jip.1371. Lire le compte rendu sur PsychoTémoins.

Psychology, Public Policy, and LAw, vol. 19, n° 1, 2013 :

Haegerich, T. M., Salerno, J. M., & Bottoms, B. L. Are the effects of juvenile offender stereotypes maximized or minimized by jury deliberation ? pp. 81‑97. doi:10.1037/a0027808

Pickel, K. L., Warner, T. C., Miller, T. J., & Barnes, Z. T. Conceptualizing defendants as minorities leads mock jurors to make biased evaluations in retracted confession cases, pp. 56‑69. doi:10.1037/a0029308

Visual Cognition, vol. 20, n° 10, 2012 :

Frowd, C. D., Skelton, F., Atherton, C., Pitchford, M., Bruce, V., Atkins, R., Hancock, P. J. B. (2012Understanding the multiframe caricature advantage for recognizing facial composites, pp. 1215‑1241. doi:10.1080/13506285.2012.743936